Seabrook-Wilson House (also known as the Whitlock-Seabrook-Wilson Home and nicknamed the Spy House) is located in the town of Port Monmouth, a part of Middletown Township in Monmouth County, New Jersey, United States. The house was built in 1663 and was added to the National Register of Historic Places on October 29, 1974.
The house was built in 1663 by Thomas Whitlock, New Jersey's first known settler when he came to the colony in 1648. It started out as a one-and-a-half story, one room cabin, and Whitlock lived here with his family. The house was turned into a two-story home by its second owner Thomas Seabrook, who was a patriot in the New Jersey militia. Over the years the Seabrook family added to the original structure. In 1677, the middle section of the house was added, which was occupied by Seabrook's widow in 1703. Her son Daniel Sebrook extended the home across the lawn connecting it to his mother's house. The home stayed in the Seabrook family for a total of 250 years.
The Spy House Museum, which conducted candlelit ghost tours is said to be one of the most haunted house in America that once boasted 22 active ghosts in the early-1990s to five different spirits haunting it when it closed to the public.
People have reported a female spirit dressed in white that was seen walking from room to room searching for her crying baby. Also, a small ghost of a boy has been seen peering out of the windows, the ghost of a bearded old sea captain is said to roam the grounds and halls. Legend has it that the infamous pirate Captain Morgan was known to hide treasure and conduct tortures in the houses's basement that had underground tunnels. The captain's ghost likes to threaten children visitors to the museum.